July 4, 2022

Brandon Soo Hoo Bio, Age, Family, Girlfriend, Net Worth, Beast Boy, Movies & TV Series, Martial Arts

Brandon Soo Hoo Biography

Brandon Soo Hoo is an American actor born November 2, 1995 in Pasadena, California. He is nown for playing Tran in the 2008 Tropic Thunder film and for his regular series role in the Incredible Crew series of Cartoon Network sketches. On the El Rey Network horror drama series From Dusk to Dawn, Soo Hoo played Scott Fuller.

Brandon Soo Hoo Family

Hoo’s parents are  Chinese Americans.

Brandon Soo Hoo Age

Hoo is 23 years of age born  November 2, 1995.

Brandon Soo Hoo Ethnicity

Hoo is Chinese American.

Brandon Soo Hoo Height

Hoo is 1.7 m tall.

Brandon Soo Hoo Girlfriend

Has no girlfriend.

Brandon Soo Hoo Photo

Brandon Soo Hoo Zuko

Brandon Soo Hoo Tropic Thunder

Tropic Thunder is Ben Stiller’s 2008 action comedy film. It stars Stiller, Jack Black, Robert Downey Jr., Jay Baruchel, and Brandon T. Jackson as a group of actors of prima donna making a Vietnam War movie. When they are dropped in the middle of a jungle by their frustrated director (played by Steve Coogan), they are forced to rely on their acting abilities to survive the real action and danger. Justin Theroux, Stiller, and Etan Cohen’s screenplay was from Stiller and Theroux’s story. Brandon Soo Hoo played as Tran: The 12-year-old young leader of the Flaming Dragon gang. The character was compared to Karen National Union guerrilla leaders Johnny and Luther Htoo.

Brandon Soo Hoo Beast Boy

Beast Boy (Garfield Logan) is a fictional superhero published by DC Comics in American comic books, usually as a member of the Teen Titans and Doom Patrol teams. He first appeared in The Doom Patrol # 99 (November 1965), created by writer Arnold Drake and artist Bob Brown.

Brandon Soo Hoo Net Worth

Hoo has an estimated net worth of over 5 million dollars.

Brandon Soo Hoo Pen15

PEN15 is an American comedy web TV series created on Hulu on February 8, 2019 by Maya Erskine, Anna Konkle, and Sam Zvibleman. The series stars Erskine and Konkle, who with Zvibleman, Andy Samberg, Akiva Schaffer, Jorma Taccone, Becky Sloviter, Marc Provissiero, Brooke Pobjoy, Debbie Liebling, and Gabe Liedman also serve as executive producers.

Brandon Soo Hoo Movies & TV Series






Teen Titans: The Judas Contract

Beast Boy


Justice League vs. Teen Titans

Beast Boy





Everything Before Us



Ender’s Game

Fly Molo


G.I. Joe: The Rise of Cobra

Young Storm Shadow


Tropic Thunder


TV Series






Andy Kim


Teen Wolf



Terry the Tomboy

Napkin Rapkin


From Dusk till Dawn: The Series

Scott Fuller


Instant Mom



Incredible Crew

Various roles


Supah Ninjas




Punk Kid



Abed’s Chang


Everyday Kid

Mike Oh


‘Til Death



My Name Is Earl



Sesame Street

Bicycle Boy

Brandon Soo Hoo Supah Ninjas

Supah Ninjas, created by Leo Chu and Eric Garcia, is an American action-comedy superhero series. The series debuted on January 17, 2011 in the United States as a special preview on Nickelodeon and started to air regularly on April 16, 2011. It ran for two seasons. Filmed in Los Angeles for the first season and filmed for the second season at 31st Street Studios in Pittsburgh. It was announced on March 15, 2012, that the series was renewed for a second season. After a new episode by Marvin Marvin called “Space-Cation,” the second season premiered on February 9, 2013. Brandon Soo Hoo plays as Mike’s cousin Connor,

Brandon Soo Hoo Wong Fu

Wong Fu Productions is an Asian American filmmaking group founded by Wesley Chan, Ted Fu and Philip Wang. All Before Us is Wong Fu Productions ‘ first feature film. Released on Vimeo on April 23, 2015, Phillip Wang and Wesley Chan directed the film. In the near future, the film tells the story of two couples where the Department of Emotional Integrity issues ‘ relationship scores,’ somewhat like a credit score, affecting the daily choices of couples. Some of his stars are Aaron Yoo, Brittany Ishibashi, Brandon Soo Hoo, Victoria Park, Randall Park, and Ki Hong Lee with an almost all-Asian cast. Funding for the film was crowd-sourced through Indiegogo from the fans of Wong Fu and the premiere release of the film took place at the Asian Pacific Film Festival in Los Angeles.

Brandon Soo Hoo Community

Community is an American comedy television series created by Dan Harmon that was broadcast from September 17, 2009 to June 2, 2015 on NBC and Yahoo! Screen. The series follows an ensemble cast of characters performed by Joel McHale, Gillian Jacobs, Danny Pudi, Yvette Nicole Brown, Alison Brie, Donald Glover, Ken Jeong, Chevy Chase, and Jim Rash at a fictional community college in Greendale, Colorado. It makes heavy use of references to meta-humor and pop culture, often parodying clichés and tropes of film and television.

Brandon Soo Hoo Ender’s Game

Ender’s Game is a 2013 American science fiction action movie based on the same-name novel by Orson Scott Card in 1985. Written and directed by Gavin Hood, the film stars Asa Butterfield as Andrew “Ender” Wiggin, an unusually talented child sent out to an advanced outer space military academy to prepare for a future alien invasion. The supporting cast includes with Abigail Breslin and Ben Kingsley Harrison Ford, Hailee Steinfeld, and Viola Davis. The film was released on October 24, 2013 in Germany, followed one day later by a release in the UK.

Brandon Soo Hoo From Dusk Till Dawn

From Dusk Till Dawn: The Series is Robert Rodriguez’s American horror television series. It is part of From Dusk to Dawn’s film, direct-to-video, comic and cult franchise, expanding on Gecko Brothers, Seth and Richie’s chronicles; The Fuller family; and Santanico Pandemonium. The series adds new characters and backstories to the tone of the film, while expanding the Mesoamerican mythology of the creatures. He played the role of Scott Fuller.

Brandon Soo Hoo Martial Arts

Soo Hoo is a practitioner of the taekwondo martial art.

Brandon Soo Hoo Interview

Brandon Soo Hoo News

Tropic Thunder rewatched and reconsidered, 10 years later

Adopted From ew.com

Published on August 15, 2019

The summer of 2008 broke history, and rebuilt it. America suffered through a bitter presidential election on the road to a globewrecking financial crisis. In theaters, cinematic generations were rising — and falling. Superheroes, Will Smith, George Lucas, Guillermo del Toro, Emma Stone, Mike Myers, Sisterhoods and Step Brothers, Batman, and ABBA, adaptations of TV shows we still tweet about, new installments of movie franchises studios won’t stop rebooting: everything Hollywood was before, alongside everything it still is.

In our weekly column Two Thousand Late, we’ll explore the big hits and curious flops from a summer that has never really ended. Next week: Summer ends and a new era dawns with The House Bunny. This week: critic at large Leah Greenblatt and TV critic Darren Franich on Tropic Thunder.

DARREN: We’ve revisited a lot of movies this summer, Leah. But I have to admit, nothing made me more anxious than the prospect of rewatching Tropic Thunder.

For director-star Ben Stiller, this was magnum opus territory: A big-budget comedy about big-budget excess, stuffed with hard-R ultraviolence and offensive-on-purpose material. Stiller was an influential cult-comedy voice in the ’90s before he became a full-blown franchise-launching megastar across the 2000s. On Thunder, he assembled an all-star lineup from across the cinematic universe of humor: fellow comedy star Jack Black, Apatow-adjacent Jay Baruchel and Danny McBride, stand-up Brandon T. Jackson, eternal “he’s much more popular in Britain” talking point Steve Coogan. And that’s not to mention Tom Cruise under heavy makeup, Robert Downey Jr. under heavy makeup, and Matthew McConaughey in the wilderness years.

Tropic Thunder was a phenomenon upon initial release. It was the movie that finally pushed The Dark Knight off the top of the box office, maintaining a No. 1 position in domestic theaters through Labor Day. And thanks to Downey, it became the rare comedy hit to receive Oscar attention, earning the star a Best Supporting Actor nomination. Downey’s role-within-a-role might be the big talking point here. As a vaguely Crowevian method actor Kirk Lazarus, Downey spends most of the movie exhibiting “pigmentation alteration” — meta-blackface, basically.

It seems impossible that any actor would play a role like that today, though on some level “wouldn’t happen today” is the vibe of the whole movie. Tropic Thunder opens with a comedy assault, fake trailers, fart symphonies, aBrokebackish Oscar parody, the sight of Stiller’s hands exploded into Sarlacc-y stumps. The opening scene openly quotes Platoon and Apocalypse Now, two films which symbolize an earlier era of auteurist overreach.